Articles about Neil Gaiman
DQ heads to Scotland to meet stars David Tennant and Michael Sheen, and co-showrunners Douglas Mackinnon and Neil Gaiman – sort of – during filming for the second season of heavenly adaptation Good Omens.
The Sandman creative duo Neil Gaiman and Allan Heinberg discuss their attempts to keep the Netflix fantasy series grounded in the real world, while cast members including Tom Sturridge and Vanesu Samunyai reveal how they got into character.
Neil Gaiman, Allan Heinberg and David S Goyer discuss their creative collaboration on The Sandman, Netflix’s eagerly awaited adaptation of Gaiman’s acclaimed graphic novel series.
DQ casts its eye over a range of upcoming series from around the world and picks out 20 writers to tune in for, from Leonardo Fasoli (Django) and Peter Straughan (Europa) to Bash Doran (Life After Life) and Candice Carty-Williams (Queenie).
Michael Sheen, David Tennant and the cast of Good Omens reflect on starring in the eagerly anticipated adaptation of the hugely popular fantasy novel, under the stewardship of showrunner Neil Gaiman, who co-wrote the book with the late Terry Pratchett.
For years, Neil Gaiman and Sir Terry Pratchett’s cult novel Good Omens was deemed unfilmmable – until now. Gaiman and director Douglas Mackinnon tell DQ how they turned this funny and fantastical story of the end of the world into a six-part TV spectacle.
American Gods co-showrunner Bryan Fuller reveals why Neil Gaiman’s novel was “ripe” for television and how he brought this story to the small screen.
Showrunners Bryan Fuller and Michael Green and executive producer Craig Cegielski tell Toni Sekinah about the “alchemy” of adapting Neil Gaiman’s seminal novel American Gods and the amazing on-screen chemistry between its lead actors.
Neil Gaiman, Alan Ball, Robert Downey Jr, McG and Zadie Smith are among the high-profile talents in the news, while Vimeo is continuing its expansion into the TV business.
Stephen Arnell casts his eye over the television landscape and finds there are plenty of science-fiction and fantasy series in the works to keep genre fans happy.
The popularity of horror and fantasy shows no sign of abating among pay TV broadcasters, with series based on stories by literary juggernauts Stephen King and Neil Gaiman being given the go-ahead this week.
With book adaptations on the rise and more novelists trying their hand at writing original series for television, Andy Fry examines the benefits and disadvantages of the increasing author involvement in small-screen drama.
When adapting a much-loved book for television, what’s the best way to keep the source material’s army of loyal fans onside? Get them involved.